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absurd admiration Aids to Reflection beautiful believe Ben Jonson Book of Job Catholics character Christ Christian church Coleridge Coleridge's common CRANIOLOGY Dequincey divine doctrine doubt England English ENGLISH REFORM Epistle eucharist exist expressed fact father feel feminine French genie genius German Greek heart Hebrew honour human idea instance James Gurney Jeremy Taylor Jesus Jews John King language learned logic Lord Lord Byron matter mean mind moral mystery nation nature never Nominalists object observe once Othello Pantheism passage person philosophy philosophy of language Plato poem poet poetry pray prayer principles Prothesis Psalms racter reason Reformation religion remark Roman seems sense Shakspeare Socinian soul spirit Taylor thee thing thou thought Thucydides tion told took translation Trinity Tritheism true truth understanding verb Whigs whilst whole words writings
Página 215 - You common cry of curs! whose breath I hate As reek o' the rotten fens, whose loves I prize As the dead carcasses of unburied men That do corrupt my air, I banish you; And here remain with your uncertainty! Let every feeble rumour shake your hearts! Your enemies, with nodding of their plumes, Fan you into despair! Have the power still To banish your defenders; till, at length...
Página 142 - And the high priest arose, and said unto him, Answerest thou nothing? What is it which these witness against thee? But Jesus held his peace. And the high priest answered and said unto him, I adjure thee by the living God, that thou tell us whether thou be the Christ, the Son of God.
Página 2 - If you are so fond over her iniquity, give her patent to offend ; for, if it touch not you, it comes near nobody.
Página 156 - Nights tale of the merchant's sitting down to eat dates by the side of a well, and throwing the shells aside, and lo! a genie starts up, and says he must kill the aforesaid merchant because one of the date-shells had, it seems, put out the eye of the genie's son.
Página 213 - NOTHING so true as what you once let fall, " Most women have no characters at all." Matter too soft a lasting mark to bear, And best distinguish'd by black, brown, or fair.
Página 79 - Every rank of creatures, as it ascends in the scale of creation, leaves death behind it or under it. The metal at its height of being seems a mute prophecy of the coming vegetation, into a mimic semblance of which it crystallizes.
Página xxii - ... to wander the most when, in fact, his resistance to the wandering instinct was greatest — viz., when the compass and huge circuit, by which his illustrations moved, travelled farthest into remote regions before they began to revolve. Long before this coming round commenced, most people had lost him, and naturally enough supposed that he had lost himself.
Página 155 - I told her that in my own judgement the poem had too much ; and that the only, or chief fault, if I might say so, was the obtrusion of the moral sentiment so openly on the reader as a principle or cause of action in a work of such pure imagination. It ought to have had no more moral than the Arabian Nights...
Página 113 - Kohln, a town of monks and bones, And pavements fang'd with murderous stones, And rags, and hags, and hideous wenches; I counted two and seventy stenches, All well defined, and several stinks ! Ye nymphs that reign o'er sewers and sinks, The river Rhine, it is well known, Doth wash your city of Cologne ; But tell me, nymphs ! what power divine Shall henceforth wash the river...